Director Emerald Fennell honoured at Harper's Bazaar Women of the Awards as she ... trends now
Emerald Fennell will receive the coveted Director Award at the upcoming Harper’s Bazaar Women of the Year Awards it's been announced.
The Barbie moviemaker, 38, posed for the glossy magazine in a stunning shoot ahead of the ceremony and release of her latest film Saltburn.
Emerald looked stunning in one cream ensemble which featured a chic oversized blazer which she teamed with a woollen maxi skirt.
She then appeared ravishing in red in a plunging dress while posing up a storm in a lavishly decorated home.
Speaking to the publication Emerald revealed her method for movie making and admitted to living a 'wonderfully boring' life where she is never recognised, despite her worldwide success.
Glamour: Emerald Fennell, 38, will receive the coveted Director Award at the upcoming Harper’s Bazaar Women of the Year Awards
Pose: The Barbie moviemaker posed for the glossy magazine in a stunning shoot ahead of the ceremony and release of her latest film Saltburn
On her Best Original screenplay Academy Award for Promising Young Woman she said: ‘The Oscar was completely mad. But I’m lucky – it all happened in the pandemic, so there were no red carpets'.
'I’m not famous, I don’t get stopped in the street or spend nights mingling with “the stars”. I hold Eurovision parties at home. My existence is normal, domestic and wonderfully boring.’
She then discussed the 'extremely intimate' relationship needed between a director and their actors, having worked with the likes of Margot Robbie and Carey Mulligan.
Saying: 'You rely on each other profoundly, and you’re often under stress, so you want to know that person is going to be able to see it through with you, and go with you. I found exactly that with [The Saltburn] cast.’
Her new movie centres around Barry Keoghan's's character Oliver Quick, and his aristocratic friend - Felix Catton - played by Jacob Elordi.
The dark thriller is set in England, with the two young men attending Oxford University in the mid-2000s.
Felix invites Oliver to his family's luxurious summer home in the seaside town of Saltburn.
The film, which premiered at the London Film Festival, has been described as an 'outrageously watchable' Brideshead-style satire about the aristocracy by The Telegraph, led by a director with a 'sharp eye for